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Tens of thousands of marchers descended upon Seattle and other cities across the world Saturday for the one-year anniversary of marches in support of women's rights.
Last year, over 100,000 demonstrators filled the streets of downtown Seattle. Seattle officials expected to draw around 40,000 participants this year.
The Seattle Women's March 2.0 started at Cal Anderson Park in the city's Capitol Hill neighborhood, where speakers, including Seattle Mayor Jenny Durkan, kicked off the activities. Participants marched from the park down to Westlake Park before finishing at Seattle Center.
“Women get less pay at jobs where they do the same work and maybe even more work, and I want to see that change,” said 11-year old Eudora Itano Parsons. “And maybe more equality in general too.”
“Women are speaking up and they're being heard and they're coming out of the shadows is an excellent process,” said Arriana Mackenzie. “We're making progress there.”
Seattle police say overall it was a peaceful event Saturday, but one man was arrested following a disturbance. Sgt. Sean Whitcomb says he didn't immediately have details on what led to the arrest.
Mayor Durkan tweeted that it's inspiring to see so many marchers out for the second year in a row, calling it a year of action.
In 2017, women rallied in cities across the Northwest and the United States, many saying they hoped to send a message to President Donald Trump about equality and other causes.
This year's Seattle effort was organized by the group Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women Washington, who led Seattle's march and performed a drum circle.
Similar marches are happening in smaller cities across the state. The Women+s March On Olympia began in the morning with a rally and a march through the city.
KING 5's Elisa Hahn, Liza Javier and the Associated Press contributed to this report.